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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  September 25, 2015 7:00am-9:01am EDT

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good morning. it is friday september 25, 015. welcome to "cbs morning news." new york city we will comes pope francis. tens of thousands of are eager to greet the pontiff at stops including the united nations, ground zero and central park. from the air and on the water, we'll give you an inside look at the unprecedented effort to keep the pope safe. and two of the world's most powerful leaders take a late night stroll ahead of tense talks. the u.s. and china face off over cyber security. we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> once you enter those famous doors, you became an official new yorker.
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>> the pope greets the faithful in new york city. >> francis set to address the united nations general assembly. >> the big event, the mass at madison square garden. he could be the first pope to pull off a 360-tomahawk baptism. > >>ora tnado tedouch down in the area of charleston south carolina ripped off siding and tore down trees. >> the chinese president in washington, d.c. xi jnginpil wil attend a state dinner at the white house. >> just hope the president of china likes pope food. four dozen dead dead after a horrific accident. >> a student held in north korea for the past five months has appeared on camera. >> i would like to tell my family i'm well. i hope to be home soon. >> saudi prince accused of sexually assaulting one of his employees at his hollywood mansion. >> now facing a felony charge. >> the tables are turned on an allebuged lly who went after a
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visually impaired student at a southern california high school. >> all that -- >> they're going down to him and he snags it for the touchdown! >> a giant victory, first of the season. >> and all that matters. >> an emotional tour john boehner made it through almost a minute of pope cifrans' historic address. >> at which time boehner promptly opened the water works. >> on "cbs morning news." >> what do you like most about america? >> i like the creativity. >> something you would say most about your most disappointing son. this is kevin, he's not a doctor or bankers like his brothers but he's so creative. >> this morning's "eye opener" is presented by toyota. let's go places. welcome to "cbs morning news."% charlie rose and gayle king are off. really special day because unprecedented security in new
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york this morning for the pope's historic visit to the city. there are thousands of police officers on duty for francis' first full day in the big apple. the pope received a tremendous welcome in manhattan yesterday. really was just an incredible moment. there was tens of thousands of excited new yorkers that lined fifth avenue. it was you know it was just a spectacular moment, you know to have the city just waiting for the pope and then the reception that he received. >> it was squeals. you could hear squeals. >> there were people squealing. >> except maybe the cab drivers who were a little grumpy but everybody else is excited. >> the new york post rebranded itself as the new york pope. the pontiff's message is being heard across the country. this morning he'll speak to the world when he addresses the united nations. margaret brennan is there. good morning. >> reporter: the vatican flag will be raised here at the u.n. to welcome pope francis. and throughout his first trip to america, we've heard the pope
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urge everyone to love one another. today, he's going to use some stronger language to tell world leaders to act on that. it's his version of speaking truth to power. shortly after his jet, dubbed shepherd one, landed at jfk airport thursday pope francis was greeted by cheering crowds and the tunes of that iconic song "new york new york." minutes later the pontiff was whisked to manhattan by helicopter, where he took his trusty fiat to his popemobile. the open-air jeep which put him in full view of thousands who longed for a glimpse of the holy father. as pope francis took a drive down fifth avenue many raised their smartphones, trying to capture the moment he looked their way. >> breath of fresh air. a terrific leader. we need that here in our country. >> he treats everyone equally because all of us are the same.
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♪ >> reporter: st. patrick's cathedral played host to 2500 faithful. >> pope francesco, welcome to st. patrick's cathedral. >> reporter: where new york's cardinal timothy dolan blessed his divine company. earlier francis urged a joint meeting of congress to reject what he called a mindset of hostileity toward refugees. >> we must not be taken aback by the as persons. i am happy that america continues to be for many a land of dreams. >> reporter: now, the united nations calls the flood of refugees from the middle east the greatest humanitarian crisis of this century. and pope francis will warn the
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heads of state gathered here to stop the violence that produced that crisis and give shelter to those at risk. >> thank you. when pope francis leaves the u.n. this morning, his motorcade will take him to the world trade center. chip reid is above the national 9/11 memorial. chip good morning. >> reporter: that's right. he will be here at ground zero later this morning. as you can imagine, it's going to be a very emotional experience for all involved. he will visit the reflecting pools where the trade towers once stood. and he will pray there. he will visit the 9/11 museum. he will participate in a wreath-laying ceremony. he will meet with families of 9/11 victims and first responders. and he will lead an interfaith service. security is extremely tight, as you mentioned. in fact, there are more than 6,000 nypd officers dedicated to keeping francis safe. but i tell you, francis is an
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unusual pope. he always finds some way to break through security and meet people who are not on the official schedule. >> that's why we call him the people's pope. chip, thank you so much. this morning francis will ride through his popemobile in central park in front of an estimated 80,000 people. the pope will enter on west 7 nd street and travel down the west side of the park. elaine quijano is in central park where people are already lining up for the pope. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. here at central park you can see the security barriers are already in place. the magnatometers have been set up for the tens of thousands of people, some of whom have already set to gather even though the pope's trip is hours away. nevertheless, the entire bottom half of the park is closed and a mile-long fence has been
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secured. 93,000 people entered a lottery to get tickets for today's event. 80,000 tickets were made available. there are reports that church officials were upset after learning that some people were trying to scalp their free tickets on craigslist. the popemobile pope francis will use is the same jeep wrangler-style he used in washingtonwashnew york last night and earlier in washington. four popemobiles were flown in, including an extra popemobile. i've spoken to some people in the crowd and they say even though they're not catholic they actually wanted to come and see this pope because of his message of tolerance and unity. now, after the pope's trek here through central park, pope francis will make his way down to madison square garden where he will celebrate mass for an estimated 20,000 people. >> an incredible day indeed. thanks. you can see the runners trying to get their last run through
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central park behind elaine. the nypd is protecting the pope on land water and in air. we'll go up in a hell kopter and on boat. that's ahead right here on "cbs morning news." president obama formally welcomes chinese president chi jinping for a state leader. they will offer a joint statement on climate change. china will announce limitations on greenhouse gas emissions. the two presidents took a walk outside the white house. the touchy subject of hackie is also on the agenda. major, good morning. >> reporter: cyber security will like aggravate and dominate the talks. china's cyber tension has escalated. long before chixi jinping became
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china's president. part of an early obama administration investment in his leader with a flare for the informal. >> xi jinping is a confident leader. he's someone who engages easily is prepared to go beyond his talking points. >> reporter: that was on display when president obama and xi took a rare stroll at dusk down the white house driveway to a private dinner at blair house. >> with a chinese head of state visit, you always try to think of something that has not been done before. with any other chinese leader. to my knowledge, this is a first. >> reporter: the two leaders shared a similar walk in the gardens near the forbidden city but for all of this personal rapport, china's cyber attacks on american business secrets and intellectual property have infuriated the white house. as president obama made clear last week. >> that we consider an act of aggression that has to stop.
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and, you know we are preparing a number of measures that will indicate to the chinese that this is not just a matter of us being mildly upset. >> reporter: the threat of u.s. economic sanctions cast a pall over the state visit. the president sees them as leverage to force china to curtail its cyber aggression. >> i think the administration is very serious about trying to get a change in chinese behavior committed to very quickly, and actually seeing on the ground within a reasonable period of time. and that is going to be difficult. >> reporter: the white house separates talks over cyber security with two camps -- one, attacks on businesses must end, the kind of espionage that led to compromising of personal records of 20 million americans, that's just spying. top officials say, both sides do it no reason to complain about it or try to punish it.
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>> lots to talk about, thank you. this morning president obama is also preparing for his first formal meeting with russian president vladimir putin in more than two years. the talks will take place monday in new york city. both will attend the u.n. general assembly. the white house said putin was, quote, desperate for the pair's sitdown since 2013. they are anxious to talk about russia in syria. >> here's a preview of charlie rose's one-on-one conversation for "60 minutes" outside moscow. >> you would like to join the united states in the fight against isis. that's part of why you're there. others think that while that may be part of your goal, you're trying to save the assad administration because they've been losing ground and the war has not been going well for them and you're there to rescue them. >> translator: well, you're right. we support the legitimate governments of syria.
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and it's my deep belief any actions to the contrary in order to destroy the legitimate government will create a situation which you can witness now in other countries of the region or other regions. for instance, in libya. where all the state institutions are disintegrated. we see a similar situation in iraq. and there's no other solution to the syrian crisis than strengthening the effective government structures and rendering them help in fighting terrorism. but at the same time urging them to engage in positive dialogue with the rational opposition and conduct reform. >> as you know, some of the coalition partners want to see president assad go first before they will support. >> translator: i'd like to recommend to them the following -- they should send this message to the syrian people.
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it's only the syrian people who are entitled to decide who should govern their country and how. >> president assad, you support him. do you support what he is doing in syria and what is happening to those syrian people those many millions of refugees and the hundreds of thousands of people that have been killed, many by his own force? >> translator: well, tell me what do you think about those who support the opposition and mainly the terrorist organization, only in order to oust assad without thinking about what will happen to the country after all the government institutions have been demolished? today you have repeatedly said that assad is fighting against his own population. but look at those who are in control of 60% of the territory in syria. it's controlled by either isis or by others.
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such as al nusra and other terrorist organizations. they're recognized at terrorist organizations by the united states, by other states and by the united nations. >> and you can watch charlie's full interview with vladimir putin where he discusses tension with the u.s. over ukraine and why that neighboring nation is so important to russia. that's on the 48th season premiere of "60 minutes" sunday on cbs. >> looking forward to that. saudi arabia's king promises a speedy investigation into the deadly stampede near a muslim holy site that killed more than 700 people. more than 800 others were hurt. two groups of pilgrims moving in different directions apparently crossed into each other's path. the victims were trampled by the crowds. the disaster happened yesterday at the annual hajj pilgrimage near the holy city of mecca. a deadly crash between a
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duck boat charter and tour bus killed four people. dozens of people were hurt. the accident happened on the busy aurora bridge. our affiliate at the scene. >> reporter: investigators arriving later on this morning want to know buy wii the duck boat crossed multiple lanes into oncoming traffic. 15 people remain hospitalized this morning. most were on a charter bus that was hit, carrying multiple employees and students from an international college program. this was the scene shortly after 11:00 a.m. thursday a so-called duck boat tour vehicle, designed for land and sea travel careened out of control and crossed into the other side of the bridge ononcoming traffic. it hit a bus, carrying 48 passengers from six countries. the four killed were enrolled in north seattle' program taking part in a new student orientation group.
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>> it's hard. the seat fell on my face. >> reporter: it's not clear how many injured were on the amphibious vehicle operated by a tour company called ride the bucks. >> it was like i was in slow motion bouncing off things feeling the pain shoot everywhere. my face slamming against the seat in front of me and then it was quiet. >> the duck bus came across my lane and hit the other bus. it happened so fast. i got out of my car and there were bodies everywhere. >> we've had a terrible tragedy. a terrible loss of life and there's been injuries. >> reporter: 51 people were injured and taken to area hospitals. more than a dozen in critical condition. the owner of the ride the ducks tour company says his vehicles have clean safety records. >> we pass with flying colors all the time. we go way above what is ever required by the d.o.t. or the coast guard. way above it. >> reporter: ride the ducks have
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taken the fleet off the streets until monday out for caution. he says there are cameras on the front and back of those vehicles. it's unclear if video of the crash was recorded. if it was, whether it survived the crash. >> terrible tragedy, jeff thank you so much. this morning several hundred people in south carolina are without power after a possible tornado touched down overnight. strong winds swept through john's island outside charleston. the storm toppled trees and brought down power lines. crews are working to clear streets. there are no reports of major injuries. this morning prayers have been answered for the new york giants fans. many might think heaven or the pope for the team's first win of the season defeating the washington redskins on thursday night football on cbs. the win came just hours after pope francis got to town. eli manning threw a couple of touchdown passes. the giants won at metlife stadium, 32-21. >> no turnovers.
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that was nice to see. >> cbs sports coverage and nfl action continues on sunday. you can watch pregame coverage starting at noon eastern/11:00 a.m. central on cbs. they're called virtual kidnappers. ahead, see how they're using social media to find victims across the country. we talk to one family that was
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new york's police commissioner called the papal visit a very challenging time. >> ahead, how 7,000 officers on the air, the land and water are keeping pope francis safe. the news is back in a moment right here on "cbs morning news." >> announcer: this portion of
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♪ ♪ here is your egg mcmuffin. ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ i'll see you at home. the egg mcmuffin. made with an egg cracked fresh in our kitchens and real butter. only at mcdonald's. i'm lovin it. we've seen these amazing black and white photos of pluto. now we're getting the first pictures in color. you'll see them coming up. plus believing in miracles. the pope's emotional blessing of a 12-year-old girl in a
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♪ joy to the world all the boys and girls ♪ ♪ joy to the fishes in the deep blue sea ♪ ♪ joy to you me ♪ stephen colbert to the pope. >> classy way to do it. >> very classy. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up more than 7,000 police officers are protecting pope francis in new york city. the police commissioner calls it an unprecedented effort. ahead we get an up close look at the security operation from the air and the water. plus how one family became
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victims of an elaborate virtual kidnapping hoax. we'll show you why the fbi is having a tough time stopping the threats of terror. that's ahead. it is time to show you some of this morning's headlines from around the globe. "the wall street journal" says the united states and its alies are relieuing new options to withdrawal troops from afghanistan. they include keeping the presence at or near 10,000 troops reducing by 8,000. cutting the u.s. force by half or following the current plan to draw down to just several hundred troops. "the new york times" reports on federal reserve chair janet yellen's announcement that interest rates will likely rise. they plan to make the move before the end of 2015 because of improved labor market conditions. she struggled to deliver her remarks in massachusetts yesterday and took a long pause in her speech. a spokeswoman said she felt continued with her schedule thursday
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evening. "usa today" shows us new pictures of pluto. nasa's new horizon spacecraft delivered the first high-resolution color pictures. some are close-ups of the dwarf planet's unique landscape, including its rippled surface and ice mountains. the spacecraft will continue to send data and photos for at least the next year. the telegraph in london reports president vladimir putin told elton john not to be offend over a prank phone call the entertainer received. the russian president called john yesterday, a week after russian comedians tricked the singer into believing he was speaking with the president. the hoax call came after john called to talk about lbgt. john laughed it off. a nov way to avoid rush hour gridlock. blade is offering helicopter rides between the west side of manhattan and the east side during rush hour this morning and tonight.
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the flight will set you back $95 but probably save you a lot of time in traffic. >> i looked. it's six minutes. >> is it really? >> the trip from one side to another. not because i was interested -- >> wow. i might have to take that. >> when you subtract the cost of a cab. >> only in new york city. preking pope francis during his visit to new york city is a massive job. as you can see, security is extremely tight this morning with thousands of police officers on duty. the crowds on fitfth avenue were overwhelming as the pope traveled to and from st. patrick's cathedral. the pope will be crisscrossing manhattan today, not in a blade helicopter but with stops at the u.n. ground zero, east harlem. the pope's visit will stretch the nypd's resources to the limit. >> it's a very special time. a very challenging time. >> reporter: police commissioner william bratton is hoping to build on the success of the pope's trip to washington by
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dedicating more than 7,000 officers to protect him in new york. what are some of the security challenges? >> there are many. there's a pope that's made it quite clear in his travels around the world that he wants to mix and mingle. for us, nothing but security nightmares. >> reporter: unlike washington where the popemobile slowly moved up a city street his meet and greet recession in new york is limited to a central corridor in central park. >> where we're walking right now, this green right over to your left my left, will be wall to wall people as well as along here. it's an ideal location. >> reporter: in addition to thousands of officers on the ground, nypd helicopters are watching all of the pope's movement from above. james waters is the nypd's chief of counterterrorism. how much dee tailtail can you see what's going on street level from this helicopter? >> you can see -- basically, you can see the color of someone's
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eyes. >> reporter: powerful cameras aside, the eyes in the sky can also detect threats that are not visible. >> this aircraft is also equipped with radiological protection equipment so she can do aerial surveys of the routes and venues but of the entire city. >> reporter: the pope is expected to cover all of manhattan today. pope francis will not be the only guest in town. over 90% of the world leaders will be here at the u.n. that's why these helicopters are so important. the nypd will also use boats to patrol and restrict access to many of the city's waterways. many people forget manhattan is an island. >> surrounded by water. >> reporter: so you have to protect -- >> so we have a lot to protect. we'll be protecting the pope and the u.n. general assembly and the president. of the united states when he arrives. >> reporter: this 70th meeting of the united nations general assembly is the largest to date. ♪ >> reporter: and it's confluence
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with the papal visit has police commissioner bratton calling it the greatest test of his department's preparedness. is it unprecedented? >> it's unprecedented in a sense of the security challenge to us from a crowd management control point of view. this is the largest we've ever been engaged in. because of the shear magnitude of the number of people we have to protect. >> reporter: and that means gridlock for just about everyone else. police escorts will be provided for no less than 200 motorcades before indignitaries, including the pope. is it a challenge moving him around the city? >> it will not be a challenge moving him because we literally freeze everything to move him. and you don't want to be driving a car in new york. take the subway. definitely. or walk. >> you know the nypd is the best in the world but i got to see it up close. it's amazing the technology they have, the man power, woman power.
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great group. >> we don't give them enough credit. >> an amazing test. half the park is going to be closed. this morning the texas football assistant coach who resigned after allegedly ordering two high school players to attack a referee is now changing his story. mack breed reportedly told school officials after the game that he ordered this hit on the referee for using racial slurs and missing calls. but on thursday the former coach said he was only attempting to take the fall for the kids. in a statement breed said quote, i started to realize how serious it could be for the boys, so i took the blame for them. now that i've seen the video and see how they hit the referee, i can no longer take the blame. >> interesting turns in that story. >> yeah, unusual. virtual kidnappers create real fears, striking terror into families. >> he was going to kill my brother. that he was going to shoot him and he had no -- he was not going to be sad about it. it didn't matter to him. he wanted money.
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>> ahead, how the family fought back against a dangerous scam. if you're heading off to work, set your dvr so you can watch "cbs this morning" any time. we'll be right back. dove invited women to a makeover... with a difference. hi ma'am. hi. would you like to have a free makeover? perfect! who doesn't love a good makeover. here you go... it's a shower?! it's a shower! but it's a shower with dove body wash. with its breakthrough formula all it takes is just one shower. for softer, smoother skin. wanna feel? it feels really good! really silky smooth. it's awesome. i love it! dove body wash. softer, smoother skin after just one shower.
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wow. a group of thrill-seekers decided to combine two extreme sports, slack lining and wind suiting. while one ran the slack line another flew his wind suit underneath. >> i can't decide which i would rather do. on an alert this morning from the fbi about virtual kidnappings. criminals call people claiming they abducted a loved one. several people are seeing an increase in these scams, including los angeles area. we met one family that was targeted. good morning. >> good morning. this all starts with a frantic phone call from an unfamiliar
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voice. someone saying that they kidnapped your loved one and their lives are in danger. the kidnappers use social media to learn more about their potential victim and they claim they are holding their cell phone. if you try to give them a call, their lives will be in jeopardy. >> i believed them. i truly believed them. >> reporter: still worried for their safety this mother and daughter agreed to talk with us if we didn't share their names. >> how much money you can pay right now by yourselves so we can let your brother go? >> reporter: they're victims of a growing scam called virtual kidnapping. >> they said lady, this is the deal. i have your brother. he told me that he hit him over the head and he was bleeding out. >> reporter: the apparent kidnapper then demanded thousands of dollars through a wire transfer to return him safely. >> when my brother gets back if i don't get no answer my brother gonna shoot this time. >> reporter: mom does most of the talk while her daughter records the call. >> if you think is a [ bleep ]
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joke? you think this is a [ bleep ] joke? because i can bring your brother right now and we can [ bleep ]. >> i remember her saying, i will never forgive you if you hang up the phone. i was scared for my uncle's life. >> reporter: fbi kidnapping agent says they use these scams to collect money. >> thousands and thousands of dollars in ransom. you're talking about a criminal organization that's capable of doing more than one kidnapping at a time. >> reporter: the perpetrators use social media to research their potential victims, paying close attention to where they live places they commonly visit and connected friends. the fbi has seen a recent increase in cases in new york nevada, texas and california. >> many of the cases we deal with on the west coast and that we deal with along the border are criminal groups from mexico. >> reporter: do we believe these are cartel related organizations? >> some of these criminal groups
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in mexico do claim to be members of a cartel and they use the reputation of the cartel to make it seem that much more believable. >> reporter: the fbi says criminal prosecution of these organizations is unlikely because the cell numbers they are calling from are often untraceable. if you get one of these calls, slow down the conversation and ask for more time. call or text the victim and contact police. this family never paid any money. minutes after hanging up on the scammers, they were able to get in touch with their loved one. >> family is family. and when someone plays a game with your family, it's hard to forget. >> we're told these scammers change their cell phone numbers frequently and they're even blocked or private numbers. now, the fbi is trugying to get the word out about this scam so people don't hand over their money to these criminal organizations. they tell us even if they were
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able to stop one of these organizations, another one would probably pop up in its place. norah? >> mireya thank you. frightening. >> just a frightening thing to go through. countless thousands have turned out to see the pope on his historic u.s. trip. ahead, hear from one girl who actually met the holy father. what she hopes for now. >> announcer: this will portion
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♪ when pope francis arrived in new york city's kennedy airport yesterday, he met with children and with the sick including one 12-year-old who's confined to a wheelchair because of lyme disease. >> i came here because i wanted to meet the pope because i believe in a miracle.
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>> you believe in a miracle. and then you saw him. what was that like? >> it was -- it was the most precious moment of my life. >> the girl who thought she'd only catch a glimpse of the pope says she knows she'll walk again because of meeting him. >> it's hard to watch that and not get emotional. >> oh, my goodness. >> she's a seventh grade from her brooklyn. like you say, she lost feeling in may. >> because of lyme disease. i wish her well. ahead, how pope francis brought house speaker john boehner to tears multiple times during his visit to washington. look at the speaker there. we'll have more on that. you're watching "cbs this morning." ♪ in the name of love ♪ ♪ want more in the name of love ♪ after pope francis became the first pontiff to address a joint session of congress today he went to meet with a group of
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homeless people, possibly because he wanted to eat with people who were less likely to beg him for donations. ♪ so jill, i know the markets have taken a hit lately. mm hmm. just wanted to touch base. how did edward jones come to manage over $800 billion dollars in assets? huh. okay. here's our latest market outlook. two things that i'd like to point out... through face time when you really need it. so that's interesting, you know we had spoken about that before. it's how edward jones makes sense of investing.
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♪ the sound of music we hear ♪ friday september 25 2015. welcome back to "cbs this morning." there's more news ahead, including new york city's outpouring of love for pope francis, focusing on everyone from world leaders to catholic school kids. first, here's a look at today's "eye opener at 8". >> we've heard the pope urge to love one another. today he'll use stronger language. >> he'll be at ground zero later this morning. that's going to be a very emotional experience for all involved. >> here at central park you can see thece syurit barriers are already in place in preparation for the tens of thousands. >> how much detail can you see whatoi's gng on at street level? >> basically, you can see the color of someone's eyes. >> cyber aggression has only intensified. behind all the ceremonial smiles as cyber confrontation looms.
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>> investigators arriving later on this morning, want to know why the duck boat crossed multiple lanes behind me into oncoming traffic. >> lady, this is the deal. i have your brother. >> the kidnappers claimed they are holding their cell phone. if you try to give them a call their lives will be in jeopardy. >> very fast food. open wide! come on. ya! >> made it! >> ya! i'm norah o'donnell with anthony mason and vinita nair. it is another day of heightened security and great excitement around pope francis. tens of thousands came to greet francis last night on fifth avenue as he rode in his little fiat and then in the popemobile.
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>> the pope led evening prayers in spanish for about 2500 people at st. patrick's cathedral. another 500 invited guests saw him outside the newly renovated cathedral. half of them were those that worked on the renovation others were high school catholic students. in his homily francis praised women, especially nuns calling them fighters. on every leg of this u.s. trip instead of attending a lunch at the capitol thursday he met with poor and homeless people at a catholic charity. here in new york he'll spend time with immigrants over the weekend in philadelphia he plans to visit a correctional facility. >> the pope's first stop this morning is the united nations where he'll meet with world leaders and speak to the general assembly. margaret brennan with a preview. >> reporter: pope francis is expected to arrive here in the next 30 minutes. the vatican flag has already been raised for the first time
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in the 70-year history of the united nations. and pope francis is the fourth pope to speak here. when he takes the stage, he's going to use some strong language to issue a call to action on climate change. he'll tell world leaders he thinks this is a manmade threat to humanity. he's also going to call for an end to the violence that has caused a flood of refugees from the middle east. he'll tell heads of state, give shelter to those in need. it's similar to how he described immigration when he spoke to the u.s. congress yesterday. >> we, the people of this continent, are not fearful of foreigners because most of us -- [ applause ] because most of us were once foreigners. i say this to you, as the son of
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immigrants, knowing that so many of you are also decedents of immigrants. >> reporter: pope francis is going to try to set the agenda for world leaders, a record number of them are expected to gather here at the u.n. this week. and pope francis is going to remind them of what he sees as their humanitarian responsibility. norah? >> margaret thank you very much. the pope will go from the u.n. to ground zero later this morning to hold a multifaith service at the national september 11th memorial and museum. chip reid is at the scene in lower manhattan. chip, good morning. >> reporter: the pope will come here to pay his respects later this morning in what is certain to be a very powerful moment. he'll be the second pope to come here. pope benedict came here in 2008 and he prayed at the exact spot where the twin towers once
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stood. francis is the first to come here since this area has been open to the public. francis will visit the reflecting pools, the 9/11 museum. he'll participate in a wreath-laying ceremony. he'll meet with relatives of some who were lost in the 9/11 attacks and he will lead an interfaith prayer service. of course, security as it has been for all of the events in new york will be very tight. there are more than 6,000 new york police department officers assigned to keeping him safe. anthony? >> chip thanks. rancis visits a catholic school in east harlem this afternoon, then he'll ride in his possiblymobile through central park. 80,000 people will be there to visit him. some are already waiting outside. so is elaine quijano of our digital network cbsn on the edge of the park. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, anthony. here at central park, the security barriers are up now, the magnotometers are in place
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and the line of people waiting to get in is growing longer by the minute. it's not just catholics who are excited about pope francis' visit. a few people told me they are here because of the pope's message of tolerance and unity. now, almost the entire bottom half of the park is closed. and a mile-long fence has been built to help secure the pope's route. horses and carriages have also been banned. 80,000 people received tickets for today's event, but 93,000 entered the lottery. now, the pope will use the same jeep wrangler style popemobile he used in new york last night and in washington earlier this week. after his ride through central park, the pope will make his way down to madison square garden, where he will celebrate mass for an estimated 20,000 people. >> elaine thank you. cbs news will bring you the pope's visit to national 9/11 memorial and museum in a special report beginning around 11:30
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eastern and 8:30 pacific. in washington this morning, lawmakers are trying to tap into a spirit of cooperation. pope francis used those words yesterday when he called for members of congress to work together. house speaker john boehner couldn't hide his emotion when the pope entered the capitol. for the speaker, a catholic and former altar boy, those tears carried over from the house chamber to the capitol balcony. moderator of "face the nation" john dickerson will speak to boehner on sunday. good morning. >> good morning, norah. >> we know john boehner is given to tears at times, but this was certainly a big moment for him yesterday. i know he's your guest on sunday. do you think it ends up having an impact on the fights that are ahead? >> well i think -- who knows what the holy father did to stir the hearts of the audience privately, but i don't think as a political matter there's any evidence that he did anything to change basically the state of
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play here in washington in terms of both sides and the way they look at the issues here. so, i'm afraid there's not going to be a lot of progress on the actual business of politics. >> it was a great day for speaker boehner, who's been inviting popes to come to washington for about 20 years, i think. >> yeah. a signature achievement of his career. as norah mentioned, altar boy from redding ohio. the pope brings us back to our early catholic experiences. boehner refers to himself as the little catholic boy like me. i think his -- you know, his whole life was encapsulated in that moment yesterday. he had highs and low yesterday, spending time with the pope and three hours with conservatives giving him trouble on trying to keep the government open and funded. >> let's talk about what's happening in the republican field right now. have we hit oversaturation with donald trump?
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is it looks like the polls are not as favorable to him as they were in the summer. >> he's not but still ahead of the polls. what we've seen is he has kind of wobbled at the top. ben carson has done the same. carly fiorina is on the rise. marco rubio a little bit on the rise. but donald trump is still at the top, but he is -- you know it's always a question whether the latest thing for him will be the troublesome thing. he hadn't dropped terribly after the last debate. now marco rubio is taking some shots at him. it's a new passage to see if trump can stay on top. >> i know you'll have it all sunday on "face the nation," you can watch his interview with john boehner and talking with presidential democratic candidate bernie sanders. moments ago the pope emerged from the residence where he's staying on the upper east side in new york city. he's on his way to the united nations. we'll continue to follow his
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a crime that gains national attention may reveal a grim secret. >> i'm susan spencer. "48 hours" with our season premiere. uva student hannah graham's murder last fall sent shock waves through the college town of charlottesville, virginia. the hunt for her killer leads back ten years to a terrifying question has he struck before? that's coming up on "cbs this morning." ♪ all my life it's changing every day ♪ ♪ every possible way ♪
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i was hoping we'd see a flash of the pope there. coming up "48 hours" launches their new season with "hannah graham" investigates the kidnapping and murder of the student last fall and how it may be part of a chilling trail. susan spencer gives us a preview. good morning. >> good morning.
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the abduction and murder of the 18-year-old uva student sent shock waves through the quantity town of charlottesville and, indeed the entire country. this was a story every parent could relate to. and adding to the mystery was forensic evidence that would link the killer to other unsolved crimes going back nearly a decade. >> we're going to continue to work relentlessly until we find hannah graham. >> it's beenee a wk and we can't find her! >> a week after hannah's disappearance last september her parents, john and sue graham, made a desperate appeal for help. >> she's our only daughter and she's enormously precious to us all. >> wtvr reporter a "48 hours" consultant, followed the investigation from day one. >> we know that she had gone out to dinner with friends that night. >> reporter: graham's disappearance exploded on social media. neil augen steen, a wtop radio reporter who worked with us on
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this story, tweeted details of the case by the minute. >> everyone had an idea about what police could do to find her. the surveillance tapes really were the turning point in this case. >> reporter: surveillance videos show hannah in those last few hours. charlottesville aattorney lloyd snook walked us through. this was mcgrady's a restaurant she's coming in from the lower left. >> she seems a little unsteady on her feet here and later on in the video. >> reporter: then she's on camera at the charlottesville downtown mall. surveillance tapes also capture a man walking in the foreground. >> you'll notice he's a pretty distinctive looking guy. >> reporter: he is 32-year-old jesse leroy matthew jr. in the last video, hannah and matthew are seen walking together. a predator, prosecutors say, with his victim. 35 days after she disappeared,
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hannah graham's remains were found. matthew stands charged with her murder. hannah graham wasn't the first young woman in the area to go missing or to be attacked. >> you hadga morn harrington alexis murphy. hannah graham was the latest one. all these names, you go down the list. >> we are part of a club. we're part of an ugly little club. >> reporter: jill harrington's 20-year-old daughter morgan was abducted and murdered in 2009. and just last week a bombshell. jesse matthew also was charged with the murder of morgan harrington. >> it's been six years, to try and find a person who we believe killed our beloved daughter morgan dana harrington. >> reporter: authorities believe neither the graham nor the harrington murder was jesse matthews matthew's first crime. >> dna science is ultimately what connected three separate cases. >> on tomorrow's broadcast, we will untangle how a rape a
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seemingly cold case of a decade ago, was both the key piece of the forensic puzzle and jesse matthews' undoing. no trial date's been set yet in the morgan harrington case. matthew is to go on trial in july of 2016 for hannah's death, and that's a death penalty case. >> thank you. you can watch susan's full report tomorrow on a special expanded edition of "48 hours" at 9:00/8:00 central here on cbs. a baby named royal has a prince of a brother. the quick-thinking kid who delivered next on "cbs this morning." i don't want to live with the uncertainties of hep c.
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♪ this morning a georgia baby is back home with his brother who helped bring him into the world. his mom woke up with contractions tuesday. her son james heard her crying and came running to help deliver the brother he's always wanted. james called 911 and wrapped the baby, named royal, in a towel. >> he did awesome.
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i'm like are you sure you're 11? you turned into a grown man on me. >> kind of felt a little cool and a little ugh because the baby was gooy and stuff. i was like, oh my gosh. >> that's right. james tells "cbs this morning" he wanted to be an nfl player when he grows up but now he's thinking of becoming a doctor. you can do both. be a doctor and play in the nfl. >> that's a good brother. did you eat your pope francis toast this morning? we'll look at the creative ways businesses are leading the faithful to buy into their mass merchandising. that's ahead after your local news. >> the golden state warriors have become the second nba team to place advertisements on their practice jerseys. the first, of course, was the new york knicks.
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♪ welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour china's president will be formally welcomed to the united states today. we asked ben bernanke if china's slowing economy is a threat to the u.s. and the view on the biggest threat to america's potential recovery. buying a piece of the pope. from bobbleheads to beer, don meets the people turning it into souvenir central. time to show you this morning's headlines. "people" magazine says hillary clinton turned down two marriage proposals from her husband, bill. video from a new magazine is on the website. >> after law school graduation he asked me to marry him. i said you know i can't say yes now. i can't do that right now.
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and then about a year later he asked me again, and i said no. he says well i'm not asking you again until you're ready to say yes. >> the video is for actress lena denham's new video news segment. she says marrying the president was a big leap of faith. the new york post reports on a big change in the upcoming season premiere of "the simpsons," homer and marge are separated after homer is found in bed after narcolepsy drives him out of the house. the couple have this heir. ups and downs over the years. the producer says the show shows how marriage is constant work. >> i'm having a hard time processing that. i do not want that to be -- >> poor marge. the telegraph in london reports archaeologists might have found the bones for the model for leonardo davin vinci's
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most famous painting the woman believed to have modeled for the masterpiece. pope francis arrived minutes ago at the united nations for this morning's speech to the general assembly. his trip to the u.s. is serious business, but at times the atmosphere makes it feel more like a festival complete with souvenirs. after landing at kennedy airport last night, francis enjoyed a moment with a stuffed doll that shared a bit of a resemblance. don dahler shows us how businesses are using divine inspiration to profit from the pope's visit. >> reporter: there are coins, cutouts and bobbleheads. you can feast on pope toast. and a new special brew called yopo. it stands for you only pope once. popopalooza has arrived. while parish's hope his stateside tour brings a new
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loyalty to the catholic institution, entrepreneurs are also hoping to capitalize on the pope's visit. >> this is one of the many vestments that was designed for the holy father's visit when he goes to washington. >> reporter: he runs the st. jude shop outside philadelphia. how long has your family been doing this? >> ironically this is our 50th year. we keep joking we think the holy father is coming to celebrate our 50th year. >> reporter: he's selling devotional swag both in his store and online. are the catholic faithful customers for these kind of souvenirs? >> most definitely. >> reporter: what do you imagine will be your big sellers? >> the rosaries the different medals commemorative coins of him and his visit. >> reporter: his religious followers are hardly his only fans. a quick search on etsy turns up over 800 unique items, including a button that reads, pope francis is my homeboy. >> this is our own little
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special way of showing our honor. >> reporter: he recently turned his alpharetta georgia, bobblehead company into a pope head factory. >> since the pope's visit has been announced, weaver been ordering 10,000 at a time. >> reporter: it's now the best selling bobblehead on amazon. >> we spend great attention to detail. >> reporter: this smileing statuettes have found their way to these shelves in philadelphia. downtown philadelphia, two miles from where pope francis will hold his final mass in u.s. is mcgillen's ale house. the 150-year-old establishment is taking 1ist kor rin these yancorintheans to heart. >> basilica pie. special drinks pope gene any. >> reporter: do you think the pope would see the humor in that
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or would he be offended? >> he was a bouncer at one time before he was a priest. >> reporter: he hopes the appeal of pope francis will stick with believers here in the u.s. whether it takes a bobblehead or a sermon to do so. >> we enamor or we honor our sports heroes and if he's certainly a religious hero, well, let's make a bobblehead then. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning," done dahler. >> we have one right here. >> he's nodding because he approves of your dress. >> my papal dress. >> i'm hoping for a popetini tomorrow on "the dish". president obama welcomes china president xi jinping. china's economy is slowing and its stock market is trying to recover after its recent meltdown. we spoke with the former chairman of the federal reserve ben bernanke for this week's
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edition of "sunday morning," he talked about china's economy and if it could pose a risk to the u.s. >> how worried are you that china's slow growth could have lasting impact here at home on our economy? >> well it depends, of course on how severe the problem is. you know my impression of china is that it's slowing, but everyone knew it was slowing. it has to slow. it can't grow at 10% a year forever. i think their biggest challenge though, is to make the transition from an economy based on heavy industry, based onture and exports, from that kind of eco westernized style economy with a more diverse set of industries. >> reporter: what do you think is the biggest threat to our current recovery? >> well it's proceeding pretty well at this point. i think that the biggest threat pwould probably be international developments because we're seeing outside the united states the global economy is not particularly strong. you're seeing relatively slow growth in other industrial
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countries and some problem in emerging markets, not just china, brazil russia and others. so, i would say that, you know the international environment is probably the biggest risk factor. >> it's interesting to hear bernanke's take on china our economy and what's next. >> i'm sure he's glad he doesn't have to worry about that anymore. >> that's in the piece, too. this weekend on "sunday morning" bernanke talks about why no one, including him, saw the u.s. financial meltdown coming. plus, what he learned from his own family about the great depression. that's sunday right here on cbs. a new look at the struggle to balance women's lives and their careers. ahead, a fascinating discussion with author and former state department official ann marie slaughter, who's right there. the phrases s
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♪ 40% of american women are the bread winners in their homes but 56% of mothers say it's hard to balance work and family. anne-marie slaughter looks at these challenges in her new book "unfinish the business: women, men, work, family." she writes about making the difficult choice to leave her job at state department working under hillary clinton for
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academic career with more flexibility for her family. she's the president and ceo of new america. good morning and thanks for joining us. >> good morning. >> so, what is "unfinished business". >> so, "unfinished business" is the unfinished business of the women's movement. we've made huge progress in 50 years, enormous progress but we're stuck. we've got a good industry maybe 20% women at the top. in more industries more like 15%, 10%, or 5%. that's been true for about 20 years. my point is, if we're going to get to full equality we've actually got to start doing some things differently. we need to focus less on women and more on elevating the value of care. and changing roles and choices open to men. >> you write about in "the new york times," before -- the book just came out, you write about what's called a toxic work world in which you say women do not choose to leave their jobs. they are shut out by the refusal of their bosses to make it possible for them to fit their
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family life and their work life together. why are -- why is this still happening in 2015? >> that is a great question because, you know, we used to have a workplace where it was men in the workplace and women at home. now you have 60% of american women in the workplace. and lots of men feeling tremendous tension between work and family. but the workplace doesn't make room for care. now, some of that is the -- workplaces have been under a lot of competition, right? they have to be leaner they have thin margins. but my point is you can't be running a 1950's workplace for a 21st century workforce. >> how do you start to change this, anne-marie? in some places it's ingrained in companies, businesses corporations, in culture to a certain degree but how do you shake that up? >> you start by telling businesses how much talent they're losing which they know. a lot of businesses recognize the turnover and particularly
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turnover among caregivers which is still majority women. these are these incredibly talented women they have trained, mentored, gotten just to the place where they should be maximally productive because they won't make room for they're care losing them. that's a start. >> i also have to say the book is fascinating because it also deals with what men should be sdpoog how active men have been in saying i want paternity leave. what are some things men and women have to stop saying to bring about this culture change? >> absolutely. the first thing is, we -- if we're going to talk about working mothers, we should talk about working fathers. if every time you talked about a man who is a ceo or a manager or in a pop position you said, he's a working father you would suddenly realize wait a minute they're fathers just as much as they're workers. second, we should get rid of state stay-at-home moms and dads. you should talk about lead parents. that's what you're doing. you're there, the available parent, the lead parent the one
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who can be there when your kids need you, whether you're a man or a woman. often you're working also but you're the lead parent. >> inherent in that do you have to appoint someone in the relationship then? do you feel like that's an important part for all of us? >> i do. that can switch over the course of a couples' lifetime. absolutely, it can switch. but i think it's very important to recognize, particularly when your kids get older because you can outsource a lot of care when they're little. when they are teenagers and they need a parent somebody has to be there. and it's not going to be when you want to talk. so, i think it is important to say in a couple right now, you're going to be lead parent and i'm going to be lead bread winner and we may well switch off. >> you make the point with millenials these traditional roles don't hold they're not subscribing to this. >> exactly. i mean what's interesting is millennial men, you know, most of them do not believe in traditional gender roles. most of them were raised by mothers who were working also. when they get into the
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workforce, they're finding they're being forced into traditional gender roles because they don't get paternity leave or flexibility. when they take it their masculinity is questioned much less their commitment to their careers. they're starting to push and say, wait a minute both of us ought to have both. >> thank you for continuing the conversation and debate. "unfinished business" goes on sale tuesday. we'll take a look at the most unforgettable moments of the week next on "cbs this morning.
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well that does it for us. nice to have you guys here. >> nice to be here. >> you can follow the pope's visit to new york today through on cbsnews.com. let's take a look at the week that was. >> i just got goose bumps. the crowd started to rush here. just to get a glimpse.
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>> you can see the fiat with its little wheels. i've never seen anything like it. >> god bless america. >> all kinds of people here from all over the country. >> pope, welcome to the usa! >> do unto others as you have do unto you. >> they'eeve b pnlayinghe t miserable game of pass the refugee for days now. >> some have called you a czar. >> translator: so what. you know, people call me different names. >> a testing moment for a man running for president. >> here you had a bigot slapped down. >> you don't know. >> a federalnv iestigators who have discovered it isn't blank after all. >> i'm the one who said, great i'll go through them again. >> you see how greedy it looks. i can see how it's greedy but
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there's altruistic properties. >> jon hamm. >> we purt ou work out there as women of color for so many years, and it's our time. >> you can only have a female dalai lama if they're attractive. i'm joking. oh, you're not joking. >> huh? ♪ because i'm going to stand by you ♪ ♪ we can find a way through even if i can't find heaven ♪ ♪ i'll walk through hell with you ♪ ♪ love you ♪ ♪ because i'm going to stand by you ♪ ♪ >> i'm the warm-up, huh? i figured it out. i'm here on tuesday for the thursday night game and jim nantz comes on thursday. >> you know what he says? >> i'm the warm-up guy. >> he basically said he's carrying you. >> oh, okay. >> the colts are world champions.
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>> and the giants have finished off the patriots. >> we've had two of the most famous athletes in the country best in the country two brothers, that have come through our system. >> looks good. >> how many pictures do you send him? you don't have to send them every single picture you've ever taken. >> welcome on board. >> i noticed the tattoo. >> every sailor's got to have a tattoo, right? >> get down! >> let's talk about you because this is what one viewer says. >> we could talk about you, if you would like. i have some viewer comments about you. i just happen to have them here. >> no, that's okay. ♪ take it to the limit one more time ♪ >> i really live a very normal life in dallas texas. i go to the supermarket, push the cart around. you really haven't lived until you heard "desperado" while staring at the frozen peas. ♪ angel of harlem ♪
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it is friday, september 25 and this is "great day washington." good morning. i'm markette shephard. i'm chris leary. the pope has left our fine city. i grew up catholic. the church was boring. when i watch coverage, it's exciting and interesting. i'm thinking where were they every sunday morning when i was growing up bored in church. that would have been exciting or interesting. >> i have pope fever. i have to say

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